Who Is Patrick Green QC? Involved In Post Office scandal

Patrick Green QC, portrayed by Adam James in the four-part drama, played a central role at the hearings surrounding the scandal. He had various roles at the organisation over 33 years, working his way up from behind the counter at a Post Office to becoming the company’s director and head of partnerships.

He worked very closely with CEO Vennells and reportedly handled complaints about Horizon from 2010. He was part of a working group to deal with the scandal from 2014.

Patrick Green QC In Mr Bates vs The Post Office

Patrick Green QC’s role is played by Adam James an English actor. Other cast member of the show includes, Toby Jones as Alan Bates, Lia Williams as Paula Vennells, Ian Hart as Bob Rutherford and Katherine Kelly as Angela van Den Bogerd.

Mr Bates vs The Post Office story revolves around, “A faulty IT system led to prosecutions of fraud, theft and false accounting for postmasters across the UK. In 2009, group of sub-postmasters formed the Justice For Subpostmasters Alliance. The prosecutions were later ruled a miscarriage of justice at the conclusion of the Bates v Post Office Ltd (No 3) judicial case (2019).”

Where Is Patrick Now?

Patrick Green QC is living under limelight now. With a career spanning over three decades, Green has successfully argued countless high-profile cases and has earned a reputation for his sharp intellect and tireless passion to justice.

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Read Also: Christopher J. McKown (Abigail Johnson’s Husband) Wikipedia, Profession, Age, Facts

Patrick Green QC Age

Patrick Green QC age is 58 Years old, as of as of 2024. He is a married man but has not revealed his wife name.

Post Office scandal Explained

In 2020, the Post Office paid out a £57.75m settlement after more than 550 claimants brought group legal action over the Horizon system, which was found to contain software flaws that caused financial shortfalls in the sub-postmasters’ branch accounts over a number of years.

An investigation later revealed Post Office managers knew IT problems could be to blame for missing money but still prosecuted staff. A Post Office spokesman said,

“We have taken determined action to address past events and we are working to reform the Post Office, to forge an open and transparent relationship with the thousands of current postmasters providing customers with vital services in the UK’s communities. We agreed a comprehensive resolution last year with claimants in group civil litigation, following successful independent mediation. We sincerely apologise to those affected.”

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